Franklin Delano Roosevelt was president the last time Catherine Adlet bought a home.

But Adlet bought her first home during World War II, and after purchasing a home in Troutman, North Carolina, she became a homeowner again at 100. World satellite TV channel report.

Adler Newtown was established in 1905, only 18 years older than Adler.

Regardless, Adlet told the outlet that she’s excited to have a new home because she’s tired of walking around and leaving things behind.

“I’m very happy to be here,” Adlet said.

Adlet expressed her joy and disbelief at the new milestone, saying she was delighted to be in her lovely house and have the opportunity to meet new friends.

However, as with any transition, there will be adjustments. Aydlett’s nearly 80-year-old son will join her as a roommate as she needs a stairlift because of the stairs in her home. She said she was glad he lived with her because he was an excellent cook.

Her agent, Gregory Bracht, noted how unusual it was to be a client of a centenarian.

“This is undoubtedly a unicorn in the real estate industry,” he told the media. “That happens very rarely, if ever.”

Often, it’s the property, not the buyer, that makes the deal unusual. For example, a house on top of a factory in Syracuse, New York, recently received some new updates in hopes of finding a new owner.

The residence has been a source of fascination for years and has sat atop the former HA Moyer property for over a century.

The billboard next to the residence at 1714 North Salina Street on the city’s North Side was missing. The house itself has new siding, windows and roof shingles.

The origin of the house is unclear. A popular rumor claimed that an old woman lived in the house before the mill was built, suggesting that she would not budge unless the mill was preserved. More likely, it housed the motors responsible for the factory’s freight elevators, but was never inhabited.

— Ted Glazer

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